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if ABOTH'S VIlfEY ARD.
A monthly, sixteen-page
journal containing in each
. . . ....... "
aumuci auiuc iwciuv uau
rtives of the South, chiefly t
9 -descriptive and pictonal.
The paper is undoubtedly
the best illustrated journal
in the world, and the only
publication which presents
glimpses of Southern life
and Southern people. It
is a favorite souvenir with
those who haVe visited the
South; and it serves a good
purpose, in lieu of a visit,
to those who have never
The regular price of
Southern Progress is fifty
cents a year, but to introduce
the paper we will sc-iul it
three months for ten cents.
FRANK A. HEWOOD,
Editor and Publiilur,
211 S. 10th St, Philadelphia.
THE LATE FASHIONS.
Never fails to Re- Jt
new Youthful Color 2
and Life to Gray?
Uit DR. HAVS
K Htnpa dandruff, hair,
tmllinm araln dlMIOT,
kla or linan. Abaoluialr
Utn i mtmln
Gives Perfect Satisfaction.
lUnt II MR GROWER DRESSING 1
;..r Mm. Women, rhlldran. It your hair In 1
1- 1.1,1 Ml. PAIIINU or TI KMXd 1
Lit At try at one 1)11. HAY'S HAIll '
r:i'y F.O Cents Per Large Bottle, i
KtlM'LY CO- a
lironilnuy, .. Y who will acnit It
r,,-r.u.i. mitotlivr with a cut of lilt.
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a i.i, i.baijjng iRLaaisTa
ir' 'X hCCEPF ANY SUBSTITUTE, jj
NE.iS & HEAD NOISES CURED
tiwtintlr. Our INVIHIIU.K TUUB
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C'unily Cutlmrtlp, run' oinstiputlon foruvor.
lOc.sAn. 1( (J. C. C. full, druirtfihtsn luml iiumiy.
wi, .V 4'nr l'ir rt'ii llciiliH'!li".
Vuri'liflit yi' irs I Hii?T.titil ir.mi ti.-wi Ipni Ion mid
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thn'H diivi tit it time. II" ul flm nnwdiirn ri'llrv
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Sliiri I li 'ati t.tUlnif 'l'i'y Knu' I Imvii irri-ntlv
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Trnxi'vllli'; Mlil.lli'sv.irill A Ultli, MfUluro; 11
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. I. tern of Ailiulnistr.ition in f lie Hit,
iiito (if Hi'iiry (irnlili, hr , l:il of Outre town-
"i mi 1 1 in Hnvdi-r ia. IM.. rti'cM.. liuvlnif hwn trmiit
fd to ilio tiiiiKTslifiifd, nil f-rHiins kiiowiiiir
'l thtftiiMi'lvcM Indi'hti'd tosald eitiiln HtereiiiiHli!d
to liiiikn ImiiKMlliiti! m ni' iit, w!iiltllioii liuvlni;
I'lAlniH win pri-si-nl titi'in duly unt.hi'iiilcnivd i"
Mn;V?t!"1"!li!1V'lt'MI1..SUY n.(i'.T,n, Admr.
mi lHlN.SfHAf'OH'.SXriCli Loi
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ettp ol' OeO. litrn. Inte of Middlvburgll,
M; lynydHriitoiiiitW"'. leMv iikviiik Ik i ii Kriinli d
to tli iinilnmluiiod, nil priia kimtviiiir tlicm
.1 i i'lltddvtii Inili'MMil'to'aBld ealiiM are reiiientd In
make linini'dinl Jlityniont. ln IIiiiko linvlnii
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. ISM 1 K.laa Vl4-1. ,
Bated upon Peloubet'a Select Note J
OOlJEU4 TEXT. Thou ahalt not cevet
Ihy neUhbor" houae. Ex. :1T.
THE SECTION Include the rest of 1
Klnra, chapa. 30-O. A brief (lance at
the atlent protreaa of the) reforma Elijah
aoucht, and at in a atepa oi Anao lowa ,
hla doom and toward the deetructlon of the
Idolatry ha upheld. .
PLACE. Samaria, the capital and me- !
trapolla of Iaraul: and Jeareel, Si mllea
to the north! a favoiit royal residence,
"the Wlndaorof UraeL" .'.
Th! story la gWen Iwauaa H waa
the outward expression of Abab's de
praved character, which led to his doom;
at a boil erDreaaea bad blood, or a
furred tongue th inward forer.
SccbcL DlscontentlnaPalace. V.4.
Adjoining Abab'a peJoc grounds in
Jezreel, on on of thai spurs of Mount
Gilboa. was the homestead vineyard of
a native Jezreelite named Naboth. Ahab
wonted to buy this vineyard, to enlarge
1 or complete his pleasure grounds. Na
both refused to sell. The 'refusal of
Naixjlh threw Ahab into a fit of the
4. "And Ahnb came," from Jezreel,
into bs house:" In Samaria. 'And
he laid him down upon his bed:" The
bed chamber was In the most retired
and secret part of the palace. "And
turned nwny his face, and would eat no
bread:" Such a manifestation of ill
temper U thoroughly characteristic of
an oriental. king.
Scene II. Bud Counncl at Home.
Vs. 5-7. 3. But Jezebel his wjfe, like
Clj temnestra, of Aeschylus, and Lady
Macbeth, of Shakespeare, came forward
to help her husband to sin, not to do
7. "Dost thou now govern 7" Are you
king? ond con you not get- possession
of this pretty vineyard? Why not use
your power? "Arise, and cot bread:"
Ahab is fit only to desire and to revel;
it is for bolder spirits to act for good
or for evil. "I will give tbee the vine
yard:" Compare the words of Shakes
peare's parallel character: "Infirm or
purpose! give me the dagger.
Scene 111. The Trial and Execution
of Naboth. Vs. 8-14. 8. "So she wrote
letters in Ahnb's name:" It Is custom
ary in the east now, as then, for the
government to proclaim one thing pub
licly, and at the same time to give pri
vate instructions to the official", of a
vcrv different nature, with the design
of blinding the eyes of European gov
ernments. "And sealed them with bis
seal:" Documents of every kind, from
a royal decree to a private letter, ore
never signed with pen and ink in the
east, but are simply sealed with a man's
9. "Proclaim a fast:" As if some great
calamity were overhanging the city for
their sins, like a black cloud portending
a storm. "Set Naboth on high:" On
the platform of the court, to lie tried.
10. "Set two men, sons of Belial:"
Belial is not a proper noun, but simply
means "worthlcssness," "recklessness,
"Blaephcme Oo:" The true oriental,
however careless his life, is fanatically
zealous for tho honor of God's name.
To blaspheme Allah in any place where
Mahommedans congregate would prob
ably result in the death of the blas
phemer on the spot. "And the king:"
It would be easy to find some faint
foundation for this charge in a pious
man whose whole isoul was opposed to
the course of the king in introducing
idolatry. "And carry him out:" A
stoning always took place outside the
city. "And stone him:" The legal pun
ishment of blasphemy was indeed death
by stoning (Lev. 24:10), and Naboth
would have perished justly had he been
guilty of the crime. "That he may
die:" It appears from S Kings p:20,
that Naboth's sons were put to death
at the same time. Thus, there being
no heirs, the property would revert to
Scene IV. Almb Mecta Elijah in His
Ill-Gotten Possession. Vs. 15. 16. 10.
"Ahab rose to go down to the vineyard
of Naboth:" The Scptuagint adds that
he rent his clothes and put on sack
cloth, as though shocked at his crime,
and anxious to prove his innocence to
his own conscience and to the people.
But the hypocrisy of the act waashown
by his willingness to accept the fruits
of his crime,
At the same time "news of the block
crime had come to Elijah, probably in
his lonely retreat in. some cave at Car
mcl. Ood bade him go down and meet
Ahab in the vineyard. When Ahnb
came to the vineyard "to take posses
sion of It, there stood the prophet in
his hairy garb.
Half in arp'v. half in anguish, Ahab
cried: "Hum thou found me, O mine
I have found tbee, said tbe prophet,
speaking in Jehovah's name. "Thou
hast sold thyself to work evil before
me, and I will requite it and. extinguish
thee before me. Surely iha Lord saw
yoiternlght the blood of Naboth. and
liB.lood of his sons." SeptuaglDt.
1Voloc from Naboti'a Vineyard. 1.
Ahab'a heart waa a nest of vipers. (1)
Alvarlte, (Ef) discontentment, (3) oppres
!slon;i(B)rthriplety, (j) abject moral
Spnting Clothes for the Summer
Will Be Scotch Effect.
Ukllaraa Clatkea Will Be Mad 1.1k
. Their , Oalr SsMllev
. talrl Wevlala Will B Law
-a tk Meek.
UNO women who play golf tbfa
season will be out of date if tbey
do not wear a tartan scarf or
plaidie, and atnee the interest in
golf ia constantly Increasing the Scotch
Innovation may become tbe ordinary
costume of tbe athletic summer girl.
The scarf is made of an entire width
of plaid silk about two yards long. It
i 4 t
al tntlarly t ri m tm d. There It a knot of
silk to jo 1 1"- Ih It at the left aide, A
rrd poke txitii'i i -.iU kr.nli of ribbon
and a chlff.i.'t " nound the edge
goes nicely wil','" a-U'H dress.
The ahlrt w' fit progrmaed so far
In the dlrwi:. - . j e I maleneaa tbat It
Is sultablr i .- . ."I any . function.
Made of atilU i; ' .' it-:e colors It la fre
quently wr:t tu n e' brater. to a mati
nee and oftrn iu ih evening. This
year they ure more elaborately irlmmed
"thMii ever. Many of them are tucked
acrosH lh front, or even decked with
ruffles. . The moKt popular waist of the
tttuson Is the one made with revere and
worn with a chemisette.
The lutp.1 innovation la the "liirt
waist with low neck for afternoons nt
home. A blue und white striped silk
with white satin revers and solid blue
sleeves is turned away from the neck
und tilled In with a nuinsook and car-
the dealfm M the fr-nt the collar to
aUnulase bockl. .Invrierf air ornav
menu combln-il 'lboa
are Mother exurp- T', '
tion of the ui:nvjv-.t. v -,
adornmeat of;wo'.t; .' ''-,
There's ao VuVeA of & .i : -oe-aldeneaa
which dr!gnen are vrry food
of producing, even Hi taJlor-imde
gowns. To obtain this effect, one rever
A LATE SHIRT WAIST.
passes over the left shoulder down to
the right side of the waist, where the
ends from the back and front meet ami
cross, thence passing around the waist.
The fullness is puckered into folds that
pass through a at eel buckle on the right
shoulder. The scarf gives n very
Jaunty effect to the plainest, of shirt
waists, and when combined with a plaid
silk Tam o'Shnnter with quills it is sufli-
! I 1
A SCOTCH EFFECT.
row lace chemisette, which itself forms
a V, leaving tho neck uncovered and
cool for the warm days that are coming
What would the modern woman do
without the resources of tbe mineral
kingdom? In the very beginning, of
course, her purse would be emptied, but
leaving thu.t out of consideration, nbo
would And life a burden without her
is often mado to stand straight oat
while the other is tacked down. Even
in the case of jackets the yoke effect ia
preserved, for this is another character
istic of the season, so that revers are
frequently set below tbe buat.
Such is the case in a blue cloth dress
which ia cut square in the neck and
filled in with silk piaita. The revers a re
the edges of tbe lower part of the waist
turned back. Both are faced with silk,
but only one turna back, the other be
ing tacked, as if patted down by acci
dent. Tbe edges of the front are
trimmed with jeweled braid put on iu
scroll patterns, and the upper sleeves
hove the same ornamentation. A small,
white mull tie is added to lighten the
effect of the dark blue silk at the neck.
Tbe spring cape baa au entirely dif
ferent outline from that of lust year.
The old one waa made to stand out as
straight as possible over the shoulders,
and the fluffier it wae about tbe neck
the better. Thia year's cape, however,
hu a decided droop from tbe collar,
which is carried out in tbe ruflles, if
there are any. A wrap of tl,e cloth is
here pictured. It has four circular ruf
fles, of which the upper one is sewed on
just at the shoulder point, leaving the
joke effect so necessary to every sort
of garment this year. The high, Medici
collar is liued with shirred chiffon in
a pule blue tint, and a scarf with a nar
row ruche around the edge Is made of
the iwrne trimming. The tan and blue
make a beautiful combination, end the
whole cape is a delicate and dainty
ulTair, as well suited to evening as street
Lust year's capo way be transformed
Into the proper shape for the present
season by ripping off the upper rutlle
ur.d sewing it on a few inches lower
down just enough to make a yoke.
AIMING A BIG GUN.
edetM ! Be Taan.'
AaWT AaTrlraltatrau) tekaei.
f. The; geetlon that the moat..'
posited in poatal savings banks, h J
tatXafced, shesald be loaned for the J
poa at boDdiaf good roods hu U
.favorably received ia most quartJ
but V. H. Bay, a pioneer good road. J
t Montana, think that public debuJ
already large enough, and that J
knowledge of the best methods tw
be acquired before undertakiujJ
general and elaborate work. Ue J
in the L. A. W. Bulletin:
. v "Iirnorajice ia far more mom.-.'
for bad roods than lack of expeadii
Without disparagement of the
honest, well-meaning road oflietri,
lacs remain suae roaa zunus art
lv miss tent because officials J
no adequate training for nmh
Many road reformers brlVte tht,
peratlve prelude to a geucrul ayatta,
good roads, economically construe
and well maintained, ia a luficj,
number of resident, competent n,
engineers and country road siinm,
ore, and that no bonding should btj
' cjdered before a county has mm J
cera wlio demonstrate tneir nbiliti J
building a few miles, at leat, of J
manent good roods with the fundi
Dually raised by taxation.
"How Is H possible to in
funds wisely, aver .extensive arva.it
a majority recognize that special id
is required for that work, and
thoroughly qualified officials?
the most urgept need' therefore,
competent road-bulldersv instead
greater expenditure?' Would not (ft.
to provide siwb trained (ifilcini,
far more satisfactory and less ?J
results than eseating road debts'
erery state had one- or more km
doing what the agricultural collfj.
Ilhode Island lis accomplishing
giving a practical course in mud.
fng, und If In addition, after, mt
no one was eligible to a road efficr
hud not graduated with a good rJ
from such schools, would notthfjJ
obstacle to better roads be
"Ffnnlly, counties that ore eqtiipj
with, competent road onieers ah
before borrowing, exact a casii it":
of a mbor rond or poll tax, nutf rt;J
the discrimination which exempli
aged 45 and up. If. then, the coma'
ty wish to bond, they should oW
two precautions first, place tit
terest burden only orr those Inndiw
fited by the improved highwaj,
second, make the bonds short tint
payable iu legal tendVr."
la a Tank That Ilriiolren a Ureal
Deal of Teclinlcul Hitill and
NEW METAL ADORNMENTS.
clent to make the most ordinary girl
look amort und fetching.
Little girls' clothes are made so much
like those of their mothers' that it is
only necessary to get one pattern for
both, and cut it down for tbe smaller
woman. Everybody wears gimps.
The spring dresses have silk ones and
tirkjaa4 KRf Vfl hypocrisy, (7) rob-
1 Cnl ! n 3
bRrx.J8J kyUKa..C9) murder.
x Jlurk the prrtpresi
ress of sin from covet-
tbMmi'W AimtoeiA, to evil counsel,
...u.;i i j- .i
IC'iJTiDBV'ip rouDtnn lomuruer, to retri
.qQt)W Wlfci ruin of family.
f. , 1 . !. J I'll .1 -1
,i)'jjriiJuuuawa mi m ""jbumfvpiiybii i .j,
jeweled buckles and ornaments which
are such convenient finishings to belt
and collar and hat. The present style
of dress makes a handsome metal bel
almost a necessity.
The greatest Ingenuity of the most
expert designers bus been expended
' Sold by drnmrUts, or sunt prepaid anon receipt
.of price, IB cents each. Humphrey' Medicine
Co.. IU WlUlam St. Hiw vors.
l(ejUBDglBVwalMCM.eeu muuguii. .u
OII11VI , IIVH. U V.
4.. Ill . -..I
WrJ " tfd ow a "tJrWiel W'lSYMiifeJf 'Ttt1' PoiW rlii fche- lw4liailel,Jqftfhej
No. 77 . Colds arra onp. I B rui.ii.n. yA rahr
DVlua iiuicau vh's'
A DUOOPINQ CAPE.
the summer ones will have white mull
or nainsook, finely tucked or banded
with insertion. Sometimes the blouse
is opened on one side, revealing an ex
tension of the gimp, ana tnu is aiasn-
SuUkni 1 ' Vnlf ti')oi lo'aofor both young and old. ,
do wrong than suffer wrong. Ksm s
fiaah a dress for little rixl 1 made of
ainisUr;red material and trimmed with,
grata. The, braid forms three frog on
each side of the opening at the left of
the blouse. The sleeve also have the
frog trimming, and the, epaulets are
1 AFTER MAMMA'S PATTERN.
upon the new belts of this season.
Among the quaintest and most popular
patterns are the turtle belts, which are
what their name indicates, a collection
of soy five turtles chained together sad
fastened to a silk girdle. Cameos are
frequently treated in the same way.i
If oT only does the waist have it metal
oameate, but the collar also demands
a steel or Jeweled buckle of some kind.
Many young women buy steel pasaa
mentrle and sew one of tbe figures of
At seu, when a vessel is moving, the
base is lixed and meusured upon the
deck. A telescope is placed nt cither
end of that Hue, and the lenses of both
are focused upon the object to be shot
at. An observation is thus taken, a
mathematical calculation is made, the
book of tables is referred to, and in
moment the gunner may know whether
the enemy's cruiser is 0'3 orCVi miles
away, or any other given distance,
This, of course, requires a great deal
of technical skill and mathematical
ability, but it is suid to be absolutely
accurate, and the apparatus ia so sen
sltive and regulated to such a fine de
gree that by turning a key a monster
juu weighing 100 tons can be Instantly
adjusted so that with a given quantity
of powder it will carry a projectile of
a civen weiirht exactly the distance
which the range finder has determined,
Of course, the gunner must know the
contents of his cartridge, because that
is a material factor in his problem. He
must also moke allowances for the
wind, for the resistance of the atmos
phere, for the curvature of the earth
and for tho movement of the enemy's
fleet if it Is in motion.
The range 'finder is, however, a great
deal more accurate than the human
eye, and persona with defective vision
will often Insist that a gun Is bndly
nimed, and find out to the contrnry after
the shot is fired, '
Although we have guns on our battle
ships and in the fortresses on the coast
that will carry a projectile 13 miles, it
would be folly to ottempt to use them at
that distance, because, owing to'the
curvature of the earth, it would be im
possible to see the target.
A man in a small boat upon the sur
face of the water cannot see more than
four miles. From the bridge of an or
dinary man-of-war, which may be 30
feet from the water, a man with good
eyesight or with a glass can see eight or
nine miles.! Anan at the masthead can
f o ten or twelve miles, but very In
distinctly, and that is the limit of hu
man vision on a level surface. Golden
DaJ-s. ... i i. , . '
.. ' :
'' Good a It.
1 Kigby Drinking is one' of my fall
ings., f. . f . , : ., ': i . , ;" -'
. Digby Thought from the way you
kept at it that It waa on of youx suc
cesses. N. Y. Worle ' ,
!. ' f ' i , '
. T Maa tar the Jek. i , :
' Bella I can't wear thai pink waist of
mine to-night, it needs pressing.
Result of Teats Cataductrd ll
Mlaaoarl Eiacrlmeat Matin
The Missouri experiment static:
made a large number cf expend
during tho past two years will
draft of broad and nnrrow-tirtd
ons. These tests have bevu mailt
the ordinary narrow-tired wlieeii
with six-inch tires, on maciuluiust:
gravel and dirt roads in all confe
ou meadows, pusture, stubiM
plowed fields both wet and dry. I
tin No. 39 of the station, by Dim.
Waters, gives the results o(
tests. The broad tires pulled malt
lighter on the macadam street ic
'ravel londs. Also on curt rouu.
comlit.ions except when soft ors
ou the surface, underlaid by lwii
bod. ami when the mutl v:;s tr
und slick v. In both of these cowl.
the narrow tires pulled consiiiej
li ''liter. It should be borne in a
however, that the roads tire in
conditions for n comparative!)
ncriod of time, and thisotsensow
their use has naturally been redid
tho minimum. Tho Iest3 on m&
pastures, stubble land, corn la
plowed ground in every comlitioc
dry, hard nnd firm to very wot it-
show, without a single exap
large saving In draft by tho u
The bulk of the hauling done
farmer is ou the farm, in lissiili
f inm ' tho fipl,la nml hntllilllT H
from the barns, etc The actd
naze hauled to market is insirf
la comparison with that linuW
on tbe farm. Inusmuch os a larrj
nortiou of the oroducts of thei'1
farm in sent to market in the H
llvo, utricle or its nroduct. It i
shown bv these experimenti
many instances where the narnl
is very injurious to tho roadorH
l.rmwl tiro nmwi aoxltivelV l''l
...1 .vA nmA lnn.1 la linltlrd.tfl
1V11VII IIIC Oiling Itytivt .
Is considered, therefore, that
eraire draft of the broad tire is
ally less than the mirrow tir.
the Injury done to the romiso""
bv the narrow tire can be almost
corrected by the use of the
tlinxo rninntna Tin IntlL'tT 1":
reason for the use of the nnrn
wagons. These experimental0'
dlcate that six Inches Is the
.I-a nr 4kn fnrm nnd roa"
and that both axles should be'H
length, so that the front
wheels shall run In the sam
' i. Itaoll'l'
When hauling a load Hl
Vno Id. ftnmoa ft TAW OS mUCB'
WM v a'MV vawa.a.w- '- - . m
con, making the load tbema
i . . . . ,1. Vni', trir(l
weigai, us luio
hrm .nrl it ia the time lost1':
lng that makes hauling PH
fh mtutm in emnd heavV ll
carried. If not then two trlp1
made and smaller loads earn
HUJ W1IUVI t.WU.l.
'a. tt Alff.MMa tn Inrtrs I
lands, and lose of time In th"1
laa will 'maka leaa ohiectlott
;ia the futures-Prairie Fsn
' ' , ' -V
f i W4 Tires IT,V
; la a Booth Jersey towatf"
I iirafow were changed to w
ia Tear am. and sines w -
Beulah-Well, Isn't Charlie coming, Vnln mi,
' -'"3swawnan wmi ',-w.-
tWUt;'.'.V- .." X '.;V.''.'. " .V..